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the spinach reference. how much damage is there to the economy from in bill? >> well, i prefer the least rotten apple than spinach. i think that the two big problems here, people who believe that the rich should pay more do not understand the effects of marginal rates. when you raise marginal rates-- >> the next dollar of income that you earn. >> right, it lowers the incentive of the people that you want it take risk and to innovate and to create. that's one problem. so it will affect the growth of the economy. the other problem is, it does affect tax revenues. the guys with the green eye shades say well if we raise the taxes this much, we'll get this much more revenue. if you lower the incentive of people to take risk, generally what happens, revenue does not come in. >> paul: you don't get as much as you think you'll do. >> exactly. >> here, mary, look, the economy seemed, the stock market loved it, the hs blew out the next day and up based on the prospect that something would get done. housing markets recovering. i mean, the economy, the job market not great still, 155,000 new jobs, b
many reasons, especially the fact i think it's harmful to the economy. i guess my point, paul, would be i don't see republicans had much choice. i mean, you talk to john boehner and you talk to mitch mcconnell for six, seven weeks the president would simply not budge one inch on cutting spending and had no interest in doing that. the republicans believed and i think they're probably right if they'd gone into 2013 without the tax issue resolved they'd be pummelled day after
is there to the economy from this bill? >> i prefer the least rotten apple. [ laughter ] >> i think two big problems here. people who believe that the rich should pay more do not understand the effects of marginal rates. >> dollar of income you earn? >> it lower the incentives that you want people to take risks and to create. the other problem is, it does affect tax revenues. the guys with the green eye shades, if you raise the taxes we'll get this much more in revenue but if you lower the incentive of people to take risks generally that revenue doesn't come in. >> paul: so you don't get as much as you think. mary, the economy seems to be -- the stock market loved this. they blew out the next day and based on the prospect something would get done. how long go market is recovering. the economy and job market still not great, 155,000 new jobs, but the economy does seem to be doing okay. >> i think that is probably okay. the economy will do okay. but when you have an unemployment at 7.8% and really stubbornly not budging, you want to do something that something more for the economy than just okay, muddling
the japanese economy. the prime minister says he plans to decide on a fiscal 2013 draft budget within this month. he also confirmed he will submit a large scale supplementary budget to the diet for quick enactment. abe says he wants the two budgets to finance spending seamlessly over the next 15 months to restore a strong economy. he also says the bank of japan should adopt bold monetary policies in close coordination with his government. >> translator: the bank of japan's monetary policy is critically important in terms of foreign exchange rates and in achieving a 2% inflation target. i strongly expect the central bank to act responsibly. >> prime minister abe also spoke about nuclear power. he indicated his government will consider allowing utilities to build new plants. >> translator: the government will go over what we've learned about the nuclear accident and check the progress of nuclear safety technology. i would like to carefully consider whether new plants can be built and it will take a certain amount of time. >> on diplomacy, abe said he'll give top priority to strengthenin
that the economy created 155,000 new jobs for the month. that was slightly below expectations. the unemployment rate stands at 7.8%, which is actually unchanged from november because november was revised upward to 7.8%, as well. well, after a painful and protracted battle in government, president obama signed a compromise bill avoiding the fiscal cliff. it makes the bush era tax cuts permanent except for individualses with incomes over $400,000. it also extends jobless benefits for the long-term unemployed, allows the payroll tax holiday to expire which, by the way, raises social security taxes by 2% for everybody. the measure increases taxes on capital gains and dividends to 20% to those making other than $400,000. reaction from business was fierce. >> it's amazing how the politicians on both sides of the aisle were talking about how the bill to address the fiscal cliff needed to be balanced, and what came out couldn't have been more imbalanced by definition but nothing but tax increases. >> we have to get something within a couple of months because all we did was push the cataclysm out a coup
the economy. >>> welcome to nhk world "newsline." japanese government is following through on its promises to give the economy a shot in the arm. government leaders have agreed on a stimulus package worth $115 billion. they hope to boost growth by 2%. the government will allocate the funds to three areas. more than $40 billion will go to rebuilding after the earthquake and tsunami and to disaster prevention. workers will use the funds repairing infrastructure such as tunnels and bridges. about $35 billion will be spent on measures to ensure security and revitalized communities. and about $35 billion will be spent on driving growth. some of that will support business ventures. other funds will go into promoting joint research projects between universities and companies. stimulus package plus spending by local governments and the private sector will add up to $230 billion. >> translator: governments under the democratic party focused only on redistribution. they didn't make enough effort to increase incomes and expand the economy. i'm determined to change the basic philosophy. i'm going to b
this out. a lot of things are state base silly laws. but don't impact the economy . last year was an election year, we have a small number of regulations that are hitting us. >> you bring up an interesting point. emac, the's new list of regulations that are 77,000 pages was issued on the friday beforehristmas. trying to get buried in the holidays. >> it was released between april and october. these rules are going to cost the economy 128 billion . that is it one estimate out there. even russian czar said i don't rule russia. my miniczar's do. ch has it right. burrcrats are justifying and creating new rules . and i talk to them. they have to hire their own burrcrat to dole with the government burrcrats. >> emac said you need new administrators and czars. >> maybe it would add jobs. but it is important to point out regulations are necessary. even governor romne said that . porly -- case in point. oregon is coming out with a law that makes employers not discriminate against unemployed applicants that is it important. we have seen discrimination there. that is good for the economy
in a bipartisan way and avoiding a middle-class tax hike that could throw the economy back into a recession. 97% of small businesses will not see their income taxes go up one dime. we maid sure that millions of families will continue to see tax credits. companies will continue to receive tax breaks for the research they do, investments they make, and the clean energy jobs they make. two million americans that are out of work will continue to receive unemployment benefits as long as they are actively looking for a job. we still need to do more to put americans back to work while also putting this country on a path to pay down its debt. our economy can't afford more showdowns on the manufacturing crisis along the way. even as our businesses created two million new jobs last year, including 168,000 jobs last month the dysfunction in congress made consumers less confident. we know there is a path forward. i signed into a law a deaf reduction. this week's action further reduces the deaf -- deficit. i'm willing to do more. i believe we can find more places to cut spending without short-changing thing
are going to cost the economy 128 billion . that is it one estimate out there. even russian czar said i don't rule russia. my miniczar's do. rich has it right. burrcrats are justifying and creating new rules . and i talk to them. they have to hire their own burrcrat to dole with the government burrcrats. >> emac said you need new administrators and czars. >> maybe it would add jobs. but it is important to point out regulations are necessary. even governor romney said that . porly -- case in point. oregon is coming out with a law that makes employers not discriminate against unemployed applicants that is it important. we have seen discrimination there. that is good for the economy. >> steve, you can always justify thingings. but the bottom line regulations are a tax on business. are they not? >> they are indeed and people who love regulations make it a choice between anarchy and reguleses. in term of job creation and having bankings. i know a midsize bank had to hire a thousand people of compliiance and that means fewer loan officers. regulations are a burden pure and simple . the p.m. claim
, the consequences for the entire global economy would be catastrophic and far worse than the fiscal cliff. >> john: congressman you advocated going past the debt ceiling deadline. would you advocate. >> i advocate a solution and not a deal it is no wonder that the president doesn't want to debate if i had presided over the four highest annual deficits and increase in the national debt i wouldn't want to talk about the issue either. since the debt ceiling passed 16 months ago. the day after it passed we got a downgrade from s&p . the super committee that chris voted for fell apart like we thought it would . the only scheduled cuts to take place. we suspended them in the fiscal cliff deal. we have yet to cut one dime and now it is time to do it again. stow this is, we have to stop the madness. this is the 18 year old kid on a credit card and instead of cut tupping and putting them on a budget, barak obama said give us another one and harry reid you have to - on >> john: would you support the debt ceiling. >> i don't support not dealing with the program. this whole, the way this town works and the fi
in a global cloueconomy. it has altered local economies because so many manufacturing and technology jobs are moving, whether it is a matter of costs for going where the trained work force is. we're fortunate to have to governors here to talk about how that change affects their jobs and what they're doing to jump- start their economies which compete with one another. this could be fun. let me start with our guest. governor hickenlooper. i knew that was going to happen. most of us here are pretty much aware of california's budget crisis. can you give us a quick briefing on where colorado is and what you are trying to do to turn things around? >> our budget is just as dressed as almost every state in the country. we have been working trying to control costs, get our pension funds in line, our state employees have not had a raise in four years. it has been difficult all the way around. the real challenge has been to try and turn public sentiment and get people to recognize it without a strong economy. it will not solve any of these problems. we have been relentless in what we did, the bottom
-term, healthy economy. so i think that they're playing these sort of political brinkmanship games in washington, but they're not really engaging the biggest issues facing the country. >> i would say the public is equally polarized when you talk about this debt. you say the word entitlement on this show, i get all this hate mail from people that say it's not just about entitlement. why do you want to cut granny out of the equation? it gets very -- is it going to calm down at all or are we in the midst of one budget war after another? >> it's probably the latter. it's very emotional. if we do keep kicking the can down the road, unable to deal with this, the credit rating agencies will inject themselves into this narrative. >> right. no one moves, because we're going to talk more about this in two seconds. we do have to pay bills here and we do have a budget. hold on, everybody. congress has set into stone as much as you can tax rates in america. they still have to come up with a plan to deal with those budget cuts. they also did come up with a plan to deal with the debt ceiling and the budget res
for the u.s. economy and the global economy? >>> also, will this be india's awakening? the nation confronts its own dark corners after a despicable deadly act. i'll look at some parallels with america's recent tragic school shooting. >>> first, here's my take. the deal to avoid the fiscal cliff is a small victory for sanity, but what it says about the future is somewhat bleak. washington will probably lurch from crisis to crisis kicking problems forward and placing band aids small solutions on those it does address. there will likely be no large-scale initiative on tax reform, entitlement reform, energy policy, probably even immigration reform and this is the real worry. because beyond the self-inflicted crisis of the cliff and the forthcoming debt ceiling, the united states faces a much deeper challenge. for more than a decade now, for many decades by some measures, america's growth rates have slowed. recoveries have been jobless. and median wages have declined. some combination of the information revolution and globalization has placed tough pressures on high-wage countries like the unite
report this morning is telling us a lot, that we still have an economy that's muddling along. it's our view, even with the deal that came early this week in congress, that we still have a drag on gdp of maybe 1%, 1.5%, and we're looking at 2% gdp growth in 2012. is that a yes or no, pushes the markets higher? >> yes. we think stocks will have a good year in 2013. >> tim, you agree, i guess, because you liked the jobs report this morning as well? >> i do. added 2 million jobs in each of the last two years and the fiscal cliff legislation behind us. the only thing that concerns me is maes what's the foresight for the u.s. credit rating if we don't get a deficit and budget deal but other than that the economy is very healthy. >> you really care about the credit rating? the last time we had a credit rating downgrade, people bought treasuries like crazy and our interest rates went down dramatically. >> that's right. i think that's a real concern though. i think, that you know, we only have a 60-day moratorium on the sequester, and that's not a lot of time, and the only thing we've really ad
century on. and it becomes significant, individuals throughout the state's economy and etc. political -- its political life. what we have here, again in original binding, is the first printed jewish calendar in north america. it shows, it's a lunar calendar, and it reflects on all the festival days, all the days of significance for a period of decades. and one of the really beautiful things about it is that there's also margin ail ya, there are notes in hebrew throughout this binding. what we have before us now is a photo album, a scrapbook from a rhode islander who americans know better probably even than they know roger williams, and it's a man named elijah hunt rhodes. he never did anything spectacular what he was was a man who went to the civil war and kept an amazing diary and record. and he was discovered by ken ones, and -- ken burns, and he became the model for billy yank in the ken burns civil war series. so we are fortunate enough here to have been given the elijah hunt rhodes collection from his family. and this is one of the wonderful scrapbooks that we have from ely ya hu
journal" for january 5. the first 45 minutes we want to get your take and outlook on the economy for the year ahead. this comes as the jobs report from yesterday highlights 155,000 jobs added in december. a couple headlines when talking about that report used the word "worried" but other stories suggest a rebound in the stock market and housing industry. with these stories your take on the economy for 2013. specifically, are you worried or optimistic? here is how you can weigh in. by calling. if you want to reach out on social media, you can do so off of twitter. 15 saying worried, 10 optimistic and you can send an e-mail. the headlines were the inspiration for the question. when it comes to economic related matters the "wall street journal" on the jobs record. tepid job growth fuels worry. we will highlight the use of the word "worry." and in "new york times" job creation is still steady despite worry. they talk about the jobs report. turning to wall street and stock market, here is the financial times take, wall street ends at highest level since the financial crisis. other sto
on an injection of 85 billion dollars per month into the u.s. economy including long term bond pressures. the minutes show almost all policymakers expressed concern. the monetary easing could cause inflation. agreement about the interest rate target. they decided to keep it to zero until unemployment falls below 6.5%. tokyo shake prire prices are su. it's at 10,678, gain of 7% from last year's close. just earlier it hit the highest intraday level. investors are buying across the board as the yen is weaker. let's take a look at that. the yen is trading lower against the dollar right at 87.66 to 67. that is right about the lowest level in two years and four five months. traders are more optimistic about the u.s. economy and that's after u.s. lawmakers reached a deal to avert the negative impact from the fiscal cliff. yen selling continues as many traders are expecting the bank of japan to continue more monetary easing measures. the euro yen is quoted at 114.14 to 19. let's look at other markets. south korea's kospi trading lower by half a percent. the bench market index is trading lower by
standing in the way of the economy? >> well, you know, ali, you said the republicans view this as a good tool to try to discipline spending. i don't think they view this as a good tool, but i think they view it as maybe the only tool that they have right now to try to get president obama to negotiate on spending cuts. as you've quite correctly said, we just lived through the first of these cliffs, which was the fiscal cliff. we got by that one. you know, democrats feel they had their day there and they did. they got their tax increase. republicans are still wondering when are we going to get around to reforming these big giant entitlement programs and maybe disciplining spending on the discretionary side. so i do think there will be a showdown on this debt ceiling. you may not like it, but i think we may come to the brink again. that's just the way -- you're right. this is way washington works now. >> you know, conservative republicans hold themselves up as financially responsible. >> right. >> season this an irresponsible thing to do? despite ideological leaning, to not pay bills we've
to revive a strong economy. >> a big chunk of the money will be spent on infrastructure such as railways, roads and tunnels and help rebuild assets in quake areas. abe says there will be new funds to start up more businesses and help larger companies invest overseas. let's bring in pico basser, head of research and economics at beijing. ever since we've seen effectively pressure on the bank of japan to raise its inflation target, the nikkei has had a really good run through the fourth quarter, up over 20%. continued now into nine weeks of continuous gains, which we haven't seen for some time. can this continue? >> yes, i think we can. we have the right policies in place at long last. i think the fiscal stimulus is very much the right thing to be doing. in that case, i was on bernie's show towards the end of december saying this is required and the delivery both in terms of a fiscal stimulus that is large, but also through pressure on the boj to achieve 2% inflation target. if the boj does indeed work in that direction, then i think this is really the last opportunity for japan to -- to r
these bills on time, the consequences for the entire global economy would be catastrophic. far worse than the impact of a fiscal cliff. >> congressman jordan back in 2011 when we had the debate you advocated going past the debt ceiling deadline saying it wouldn't be such a bad thing. would you advocate that again this year? >> i advocated a solution and not a deal. it is no wonder the president doesn't want to debate this. if i had prosided over the four annual highest deficits in american history, $5 trillion increase in the national debt i probably wouldn't want to talk about the issue either. let's look at the facts. since the debt ceiling agreement passed 16 months ago the day after it passed we got a downgrade from s&p. a week after the market dropped 1300 points. the supercommittee which chris and so many members voted for fell apart like we all thought it would and the only scheduled cuts that were supposed to take place we just suspended them five days ago in the fiscal cliff deal. we have yet to cut one dime from the last debt ceiling agreement and now here it is time to do it ag
on the show. >> good to be with you. >> eliot: the december reports were released today and while the economy improves the pace of recovery is painfully and treacherously slow. unemployment with 7.8% with 115,000 in new jobs. healthcare and food service employment also saw gains but government jobs declined since the recession began in 2008 nearly 700,000 public sector jobs have disappeared across the country while the private sector has added 725,000 jobs. for more on the jobs numbers and what they mean, i'm joined by dan gross for "newsweek" daily beast, and athorough of "better stronger faster." dan, you're per perpetuately optimistic. >> it's hard to think that 90 days ago we were going nuts about the cooking of books. the economy will create 150,000 jobs even in the face of the fiscal cliff uncertainty the post sandy disaster. take out what is going on in the private sectorpublic sector, the private sector is doing its thing. you add 150,000 jobs a month. >> eliot: two factors i want to come back to. all the screaming and shouting of the fiscal cliff the uncertainty is killing the econom
the economy is relaxed. i think everything is equal. that should support the economy and the growth outlook going into 2013 and 2014. having said that, we don't see this as being the biggest issue and certainly in continental europe and perhaps particularly in the periphery where the growth outlook has been most negative over the last few months and quarters, it probably hasn't been the biggest constraint. so we don't really see it as a game changer either in credit creation or in growth or the prospects. >> it's been suggested we should ripped up basel and start again. do you have any comments on that? >> andy's conversation is one that resinates with those of us who work in the financial industry. we live in a world of great plexty and regulation. having said that, i do also think that the idea of rules can govern a complex gibson, intellectual appealing and problems. we do need to have rules that contain some of the allegations and successes that we saw over the last date. i think right now the key is to get the balance right. but at the same time, doesn't choke off credit creation. >> i
are not putting back into our or economy. the largest beneficiary would be california. we want to see what the cutting edge is. most of a still look for california. -- loomost of us still look to california. what governor brown said about the traditional politics is all about taking the thing in making it fresh. to a certain extent, i tried to be a writer in college. i failed miserably. a professor said everything has been set but not everything has been said superbly. even if it had, everything must be said freshly again and again. you have to see a fresh lead to a certain extent. the real issue with -- in terms of asking the president, what are the things that matter most, a bass part of those profits would be invested in california. colorado would have a significant -- pretty much every state in the country would benefit. you look at the companies based in silicon valley. they have offices, you want to expand your business, think about those young people in colorado. everything -- stated say the same thing. that money would get spent over the country very rapidly. >> thank you. governor
that the economy's getting better. a little bit of a trend here. dow jones industrials jumping 32 points, all of the session, down about 15. we have turned that around. s&p 500 gaining in 1465. a key level. don't want to close below 1465, at least for the trader said. the nasdaq, another four points. a great week for the nasdaq. for the week the dow jones industrials, as in the 500 up more than 4%. it's not just the big guys. small caps continuing to roll right along. the russell 2000 rising to yet another record high. day after day here. small caps are rallying. typically a healthy sign for the market. they tend to be riskier given their reliance on the domestic economy. they take the money and make and put it back again. that's why they're called grubs stocks. cyclicals, basic materials and the equipment. also doing some heavy lifting. we decided to pull up the morgan stanley cyclical index. its best levels since july of 2011. investors began to sense that the economy is, perhaps, gaining ahead. also, some big news concerning warren buffett's company, berkshire hathaway. the former top exec
to use into our economy. that is refreshing. take so much, clau klaus kleinfeld. thank you so much. c.e.o. klaus kleinfeld. >> tom: still ahead, we go beyond the scoreboard with an unlikely winner in the fiscal cliff debate: nascar racetrack owners. >> tom: today, it was concerns about earnings. last month, it was the fiscal cliff. a year ago, it was europe. the long list of concerns have scared small investors away from the stock market. as a result, many missed out on last year's 13% gain in the s&p 500. suzanne pratt looks tonight at what it might take to turn retail investors into stock shareholders again. >> reporter: where is everybody? we're not talking about the growth in electronic trading that has made the big board's floor seem so lonely. we're talking retail investors, so many of whom have exited the stock market in the last several years. t.d. ameritrade and its c.e.o. fred tomczyk keep close tabs on the psyche of american investors and have a theory. >> i think it's definitely uncertainty and all the events that have happened over the last couple of years. i think, if th
for 2013. he says the u.s. economy will "muddle through," but stocks will hit new all time highs. those are two of his "ten predictions" for 2013. >> so the key, susie, is we're in an environment where stocks continue to climb walls of worry, and the economy continues to muddle through, not similar to last year. last year the economy some days okay, some days not so okay, and the stock market kept climbing that wall of worry. last year stocks were up 16%, s&p 500, and we only need about half that to achieve a new all-time high. i think we'll get there. >> susie: bob, how do markets go higher when the individual investor is out of the picture, so fearful of investing in stocks. do we see the return of the individual this year? >> i wish i could say we're going to see that, susie. but the individuals who own a lot of bonds first need to see bonds going down in price to be willing to sell them to buy stocks. i think we hit a new all-time high without much participation by the individual. it is the corporation itself that has the big burially since the become oof 09. >> susie: you believe t
. this is the latest read on the u.s. economy. steve, what can you tell us? >> maria, thanks very much. the federal reserve reporting consumer credit for november, consumers in a borrowing mood with consumer credit rising 7%. non-revolving credit, auto, student loans, up by 9.6% with a big rise in student loans. the federal part of this thing was up pretty strongly, and non-revolving credit was up 1.1%. student loans up by $5 billion to a record $521 billion, and outstanding bank credit card was up by 6 billion as well so banks were not shy about alleged on the credit cards. meanwhile, jeff lacquer, fed president saying growth at 2 it is is what is expected for 2013 but 2014 could be stronger with reduced risk and ending some of the financial uncertainties that have -- that he says hobbled growth in 2012. he repeated his opposition to current fed policy and warned that a big fed balance sheet means that the economy is vulnerable to even small mistakes. maria? >> all right. steve, thank you very much. more -- we've got more breaking news. we'll get to phil lebeau momentarily. a market down in the do
lost my pen. we save europe from nazis and soviet and restored their economy through the marshall pan. we carried the carry -- throughe martial plan. we carry them through a model. >> bob: we are no more going to become like europe -- every time the economy is down it bounces back strongly. take advice from any european is a bad idea. >> greg: not with cheese. >> andrea: and wine. >> bob: i never drank wine. couldn't get drunk enough fast enough on it. germany is the film capital of europe. >> dana: he goes. >> eric: i agree with you. we'll never be like europe. but germany doesn't do things like. certain part of europe do. greece is failing. i am talking about the economy. they work hard and the productivity is strong. we are still 40% higher than the best economy in germany. productivity per person. >> dana: but does he have a point that one problem is the policy makers don't want to deal with the root cause and the problems that are endemic and they are not hon west the american people. sorry, with the europeans. and mark stein's point is we already voted in people who want big gov
bounce back a little bit better. europe may flatten out or at least be less bad and if the economy grows 2.5% or so, these companies have figured out how to make money in a slow growth environment so combined with that, 4%, 5% earnings growth, that's reasonable in the kind of environment that we're in right now. >> no great shakes in terms of earnings growth. >> no. >> but good enough is what you're saying. >> that's right. i think it's good enough. >> what's priced into the market though? i mean, we've got expectations that we'll see much higher prof materialize or what? >> you know, really i think the market, you know, the p.e. ratio, if you look at valuations as far as that metric goes, i mean, the market is not willing to take the pes very high, may inch higher, 14, 14.5 or so, by the end of next year. the market knows we're in a slow growth environment. we're not going to get strong gdp, and it's not willing to assign much of a pe to these earnings. that's going to be a continuation, but next year i think investor confidence is going to improve a little. it's really lagged in this r
on the wealthy hitting the economy hard. the second number, 80.4 billion, now, that's a record amount of your money the feds spent on food stamps in the last fiscal year and the final number, that's zero. that's how much in spending cuts president obama and democrats are willing to give in the next round of debt talks. but wait, there's more. cash for clunkers, the grand plan to get the auto industry on track. it's not only bad for the economy, but hurt the environment as well. "varney & company" is about to begin. karen anjeremiah. they don't know it yet, but they' gonna fall in love, get married, have a couple of kids, [ children laughing ] move to the country, and live a long, happy life together where they almost never fight about money. [ dog barks ] because right after they get married, they'll find some retirement people who are paid on salary, not commission. they'll get straightforward guidance and be able to focus on other things, like each other, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >> good morning, "varney & company," viewers. today is monday, j
the bills on time. the consequences to the global economy could be catastrophic. last time our entire economy suffered. our familis and businesses cannot afford that dangerous game again. >> congressional office said it will leave 900 billion a year in deficits. republicans say by raising taxes on the wealthy. they ended the revenue debate. it still requires a balance of spending cuts and revenue from renorming the tax code. republicans do agree that the tax code needs reform. >> the i.r.s. is a nightmare. too costly and unfair. there is it something wrong when they have to hire a professional to do taxings. you shouldn't need an army of lawyers and accountants to understand our tax code. >> those republicans who voted for the fiscal cliff deal said they voted to protect 98 percent of the country from tax hikes. the teparty is focused on the two percent they did and threatening challenges. and new year's eve. and it is keeping us going for the next couple of monthses. the fight could gip in a matter of weeks. >> and again down to the wire. wendall. i know you are there with the presid
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 1,077 (some duplicates have been removed)